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Search Results 0 to 36 of about 37 (some duplicates have been removed)
. one key concern is profitability, and i think one thing about steve jobs, we always saw him put out products and he had a minimum 10% margin on it. we'll see if this new apple without steve jobs has that same discipline. i hope it does, and if it does it will be a great stock for a long time. >> so, in other words, i think i hear you both saying put money to work in tech next week. >> tech has been one of the worst performing groups over the last year actually because of multiple compression. not so much that the earnings were bad. in fact, you know the s&p earnings were only up 2.6% for the year, and yet the market was up 16. it's really due to valuations increasing. technology had the opposite happen, so the bigger companies are extremely cheap. actually historically cheap, and as long as they have growth, and they do, greater than the average growth of the s&p, they are all buys. >> yeah. >> but, dave -- >> robert? >> yeah. i would say there's some tech companies that are really destroying value. hewlett-packard, dell, microsoft, not creating value anymore. in fact, it's a utilit
hard to get steve jobs back, so i have that going against them. rehabilitating when they were on the floor that introduced all of these products including the iphone in 2007. the iphone do not have much competition for the first few years after it was introduced. the first android phones from google were not that good, but the combination is very powerful and apple just as proof how fast things can happen is just how fast iphone five sales have slowed down. david: this is an epic business story. books will be written of how apple lost this extraordinary lead they had with a few months ago they would not lose for years, if ever. what is the lesson, what did they do wrong? thinking they could do no wrong? or what? >> that is a great question, david. steve jobs said something very valuable in the next 90s interview when he was out of apple telling the apple executives not to be greedy and live on high margin products because it would not last. you can substitute iphone for mackintosh and the same thing would be true today. they thought they could live in a world they could dictat
in today's "closing bell" exchange by hank smith and steve from comcast funds and our own rick santelli. >> hello. >> good to see you guys. >> thank you so much for joining us. >> hank smith, we haven't heard from you in a while. let me kick this off with you. how are you investing going into all of these earnings coming out from the banks this week as ahead of that debt ceiling debate? >> sure, maria. our equity portfolios are fully invested. we see no reason 2013 can't deliver very similar returns as 2012 did. the fact is we still have a good fundamental backdrop. the economy is expanding. it's not contracting or growing. value sheets are strong and valuations are very attractive so what is there not to like? >> you're our resident skeptic today, and i would point not to the normal averages that we quote every day, but look at the dow transportation average which could close at an all-time high today. the transportation companies, often a leading indicator for the economy. if they are doing well. chances are the economy is going to get better. wouldn't that make you want to buy stocks
about winn? nonetheless, steve wynn has put a lot of resources into macau, the vegas of china. things are getting better over there. i think wynn's a buy. then there's companies like boeing, which rallied despite terrible press. all of these companies that expanded rapidly around the globe and they have been roaring despite no research-oriented news that would make you feel all warm and fuzzy about the numbers. you can even consider dell part of this trend. yes, dell, the big service company that has been hurt by this rapid expansion at a time when no one trusted overseas markets. now dell might actually go private. ♪ hallelujah and it would make sense because half of dell's revenue comes from overseas. big companies with exposure to europe is doing terrifically. both have been kept back by worries. both ceos have said over and over, it's an issue. how about ford and general motors? have you seen these two? ford may have the best chart in the book. it's screaming. company doubled its dividend and getting european losses under control while china and latin america turned the corner.
grove, craig barrett, titans. go back to the steve jobs, talking about the stodgy intel. there's a funny moment where andy grove basically told him to shut up. but there is a sense that intel didn't move fast enough. at one point they're talking about, listen, our battery life will start exceeding the arm. put on your apple hat, all right? they would rather do business with samsung's chip, even though samsung is their biggest competitor, than switch to intel. >> what are we missing? there's uniform negativity here. we'll look back on it at end of this year and say, wait a second, we should have thought of that. >> don't throw that. >> that pc was bad, and they had every right to go out the window. all right, i've calmed down. >> there's no hope? >> anytime you have that budget, you can do it. i like stacy very much. it's a great manufacturer. there's hope. >> okay. >> there's hope. same level of hope. silver lining theory i call it. >> okay. when we come back, a wall street analyst known for being a longtime bear on netflix. and from textbook reynolds to the linked-in for college student
. i think issue when steve jobs died apple became visably vulnerable and samsung went after its image with a passion and hit. so the end result is this apple is not really being followed by any other vendors anymore. it is not standing alone anymore. the end result it is not as cool as it once was and can't maintain the same valuation as a result. neil: lizzie i disclose, apple shareholder. i own apple stock. don't say anything bad about apple. no, i'm kidding. but i am getting this sense when i talk to people and a lot of people on our staff, they're geeker than you and i will ever be and they actually know what they're talking about when it comes to this stuff and many of them share this view, well apple is getting kind of outhustled on the tech front on innovation an all that stuff. i don't know whether that means outhustled for the time being or whether that is a complete change? >> i think they're getting outhustled. i think what is happening teens, not just teens but baby boomers you know what? the products are elegant. yes, they're cool. what is cool waiting in line for a soupe
this as they contemplate cutting funds for social security and medicare? an economist with ftn joins us and steve liesman, of course, our own senior economics reporter. good to see you both. lindsey, what kind of a threat is this to the economy? how do you see this? pretty scary stuff actually. >> i really don't see this as that big of a threat to the u.s. economy. i think this store sea little misleading talking about 401(k)s being drained by 5 25%. what this is 25% of new money. on net we're still seeing over 200 billion flow in on an annual basis to 401(k)s, a soyuzable amount of savings and it indicates that individuals look at 401(k)s as a vital vehicle for retirement savings. plus, that 25% is not just cash withdrawals, also loans against the balance, and in some cases it makes perfect sense to borrow against your 401(k). for example, if you're thinking about purchasing a car, taking out an auto loan, why wouldn't you borrow against your 401(k), you end up paying yourself back on the interest on the loan. >> i think that's crazy. i think that's absolutely nuts. where is your retirement money if you
, steve ballmer and larry paige respectively, they're one good night's sleep away from getting this right. microsoft has the products it needs to make itself successful. they're just doing the wrong things. the way i look at this is that the ones who have the upside surprise opportunity are microsoft and google. because the potential is totally there and they're very smart people with lots of resources. >> rose: and lots of money. >> and every incentive to get this right. if microsoft does nothing you can see what's going onith p.c.s. that business is very profitable. >> rose: would it have been different if bill gates had been running microsoft? >> i have no idea. i doubt it. to me i think they got there the honest way, through hard work. there was a professor at harvard named clayton christenson who wrote a book -- >> rose: oh, yes. >> he wrote the greatest business book i've ever read and the basic premise is that if you are supremely successful it's hard to aboon don the things that made you successful and that's all we're seeing at microsoft. windows made them what they are. and it's
? steve liesman has more on that. steve. >> the questions are not easy. they again into sell mandics and have everything to do with if the debt ceiling is solved, and if only for investors, the most important part, what's the economic impact? let's look at some of the rhetoric. the debt ceiling, is it a real tragedy or soap opera? what we have done is graduate the screen from blue over to red, democrat ideas on this side, red on this side. democrats right now hitting the debt ceiling, not raising it. so some republicans say it's manageable. on that issue carl mentioned of default, any missed government employees, that would constitute a default. others are say no, no, we're not paying off the debt itself, that's what default is. on another critical issue, could the government prioritize its payments, take the payments, the cash that's coming in and use it to pay a certain number of things? on this side,ed article mrgs is saying no authority to prioritize, and no ability, and the treasury have different payment systems. republicans say yes, and in fact they're working on a bill right
. these guys, they remind me of steve jobs used to call these press conferences. and you say, you know ha he's going to do? he's going to unveil x and it turns out to be 10x. is mark zuckerburg capable of that amount of surprise? i don't know. >> he actually came up with the goods. >> it's so exciting. >> i have no idea, all i know is they've got a lot of shareholders who are much happier than they were not long ago. one harkens back to the week when it went public. think of morgan stanley, the criticism that firm took as a result of that ipo. the ceo said give us a year, let's see where things stand. maybe he'll end up looking better. >> would you use a video messaging product on facebook if we got that? >> well, i wouldn't. >> are you on facebook? >> no, i am not. >> that would be a bainier. >> however, i'm sure many would. >> i think so. 1 billion users. >> some sort of a voiceover ip, skype, they would go there, microsoft bought skype, or at least had looked at it, would they go down that road. i don't know. we'll see. >> they've done a good job of keeping the lid on it. nothing's leaked
anything to do with steve jobs' death? >> we're not seeing as much innovation, folks will be asking tomorrow is tim cook going to bring the next amazing wow product to market? that's not fair, that's not his role. that it's what steve jobs did, a visionary inventor. it's rough to say, cook, you should be like jobs. he's a different person, by all indications. the apple television is what we hear about, still very much in humor phase, that could be the next best hit. >> that's really what apple needs to bring it up is give us something we've never seen before. >> i think so. that's harder now because technology has come so far, there's a lot of great players in the game. it's not as easy as it was to wow the world with something we've never imagined. >> more competition now. >> because they have all learned from apple, give them credit for that. >> brian, thanks so much. remember, you can find more of brian cooley's segments on our website, cbssf.com/mornings. thank you. >>> hundreds of blockbuster stores are about to be closed across the country
big thing. we're going to welcome steve blank to the set right after this break. this is america. we don't let frequent heartburn come between us and what we love. so if you're one of them people who gets heartburn and then treats day after day... block the acid with prilosec otc and don't get heartburn in the first place! [ male announcer ] one pill each morning. 24 hours. zero heartburn. [ male announcer ] how do you make 70,000 trades a second... ♪ reach one customer at a time? ♪ or help doctors turn billions of bytes of shared information... ♪ into a fifth anniversary of remission? ♪ whatever your business challenge, dell has the technology and services to help you solve it. nothing. are you stealing our daughter's school supplies and taking them to work? no, i was just looking for my stapler and my... this thing. i save money by using fedex ground and buy my own supplies. that's a great idea. i'm going to go... we got clients in today. [ male announcer ] save on ground shipping at fedex office. >>> welcome back to "squawk box" this morning. our next guest was a serial en
in chicago. steve liesman is in studio. steve, one thing on the daily news, charlie sheen is going to be a grabbndfather. isn't he 47? >> anthony weiner. anthony weiner still spending money out of his campaign account. >> that's legal, right, in the state of new york? >> it is, lawyers and fees. >> among other things. if i see an article about anthony weiner, i read it because of the bell. >> joe is stalling for time. we have 31 seconds. >> i could have asked you a question. i'm saving viewers from one of your answers to a question. i'm kidding. what are we looking for in the cp cpi. >> i will tell michele. i'm note talking to you, joe. it's supposed to be unchanged, food and energy, inflation for the miami is not the problem, if it's the problem now. >> because we're winning! ric rick. >> here we go. survey says unchanged on headline, just as steve pointed out, as expected. strip out the all important food and energy, we're up .1, we look at year-over-year, headline up 1.7, a tenth lighter than last year expectations of 1.8. just spot on year-over-year, food and energy at 1.9. tha
fingers, because when the government comes to my door, i've got to fight back. a very smart guy, steve chapman, said that's the exception. i spent a lot of time out there. there are a lot of people who believe that, and we've got to get beyond that discussion as well. and other nra members who are in the sporting weapons business, who are there because they like to get access to the information about hunting and the wide use of weapons, they've got to speak up. >> reverend al, i go back to the video games or movies or violence that's in the media, there is such a terrible response from those who want to defend the freedom of those things, that you can't even have a conversation. >> no -- >> it's obvious. >> i think that the abuse of the second amendment cannot be met with the abuse of the first amendment. >> right. >> i think -- >> you've talked about this, by the way. >> i've talked about it. i've even challenged rappers and artists and record companies. because you may think you have the right to say it. i have the right to oppose it. and i think the public has a right to say we're g
in lake michigan causing cargo ships and barges to liken their loads. connell: let's go to steve now on how it can impact your wallet. >> because we have had such low water levels, it will impact your wallet. it has been dry in the region. we have had light rains in the summertime in that has produced lower water levels in all of the great lakes. if you are wondering just how low it is, we have a graphic to show you. between 87 and 97, the water drop a foot. between 94 another foot lower. it is at historic low water levels in lake michigan. cargo companies will have to carry less. >> you cannot strike bottom. you have to maintain a safe distance. when the water levels go down, we have to reduce our load. >> the catch is that when you are shipping the very biggest loads by boat is the cheapest way. you can go by train, you can go by truck, what have you. if you are going to try to get there, you need to ship by barge or five oh. >> we have a lot of manufacturers here along the river system. you take away the barge auction, you could see ten, 20, 25% increase. that gets passed onto the
. let's get to steve liesman who has a report on the debt ceiling. >> andrew, thanks. we want to look at the economic effects of the debt ceiling. kind of in context with what each party is saying about it and how investors might put it into a matrix to make up their minds about what is really going to happen with the question. is it a real tragedy or a soap opera? if you look up here, we've graduated this there blue to red, meaning democrat on this, republican on that side. you know, the democrats are starting to say if you go over the debt ceiling, you hit it, calamitous. and you have other words from damaging to manageable, republicans saying we can do this for awhile and it will be okay. i want to look at specific issues here. democrats say any missed government payment is a default. republicans say, no, only when you don't pay the interest on the debt. how about on the issue of can the government prioritize payments so that the incoming cash equals the outgoing cash? really the republicans -- i'm sorry, democrats saying no authority to do this and really no ability to program our
the internet, brought in by steve jobs in 2003 and given those generous stock options because back then that's what apple stock was trading at. 7 and change. not 700 and change. $7 and change. gore's obviously a patient man waiting so long. is he suddenly buying on dips? well, the options had to be exercised by this march. after ten years, and just in time he got some fast cash. as you mentioned, he netted a reported $100 million in the half billion dollar sale of current tv to al jazeera. "forbes" jokes, quote, i guess the check from al jazeera must have cleared and the man who was worth $2 million in 2000 is now worth $300 million, richer than myth romney but nowhere nearly as rich as michael bloomberg at 25 billion and he's only a mayor. maria and bill, back to you. >> he should have done it last year before the fiscal cliff when the taxes went up. >> actually al gore was pushing them to do the deal before the year closed because he wanted to get the 15% rather than 20. >> missed out. thank you, jane. >> back with the closing countdown. moving higher here. the dow is up 38. >>> it was a w
there. periodically getting a new story. we have maria over there, and steve liesman, i mean, it's really -- we're bringing out the big guns. we've got the bazookas there. >> yes, we do. yes, we do. >> it's big. >> it is big. a couple of years ago is when the arab springs started, we were in davos. >> that's right. >> all right. microsoft's there. bombers under fire again. he's under fire constantly. >> it's been a long time. >> let's get a look at the opening bell here in a few seconds. the s&p, as you know, an interesting day, a bit of a run-up here on friday afternoon. let's see how that translates into today's session. at the big board, celebrating the ipo which happens on friday. nasdaq, another ipo from friday, a global enterprise center provider. among the more interesting stories in the papers today, david, deconstruction of what led to the autonomy. interesting color. >> those are always fascinating to read. great reporting by the journal. just in terms of understanding the decision-making, or lack thereof, the directors of the ceo, the pressure he felt he was under. and
little. perhaps they are missing something like steve jobs. this came out on the generous 64 their pride the price. from $800, to the amount of $770. however, the iphone 5 is the all-time is selling product. in all timing. >> some of the most hated companies. the 10 most hated companies from all angles of investors, shoppers. >> changes. if j.c. penney comes out they could ultimately fire some employees. some of variables. and if the stocks were higher. they changed things of that and also collect parker. hewlett-packard >> also, you can catch rob black on the a.m. broadcast and also on our twitte4/7 contests, 193. go to our new channel. comcast 193 for the latest news, weather and traffic updates and on digital 4.2. >> taking a look of our current conditions it is 44 degrees in daly city. 49 in the san francisco, 49 in richmond, sunnyvale. and in pleasanton, also 46 degrees. as we take a look of the next couple of days. warmer weather. temperatures in the morning will be on the 20's and 30's. mid '50s a little bit warmer. we will continue to see that warming trend for the week at the we
says that steve ballmer is not the right leader for the company microsoft at $27 a share this morning. verizon posts a 1.9 billion dollar loss and verizon posts on pension costs and sandy, why it's down, but the dow industrials dead flat. 3 points lower this hour. you might have guessed the mainstream media fawning all over president obama's inauguration speech. here is the question, will anyone question his policies, will any of the establishment media break ranks? that's next. (announcer) at scottrade, our clients trade and invest exactly how they want. with scottrade's online banking, i get one view of my bank and brokerage accounts with one login... to easily move my money when i need to. plus, when i call my local scottrade office, i can talk to someone who knows how i trade. because i don't trade like everi'm with scottrade. me. (announcer) scottrade. awarded five-stars from smartmoney magazine. >> you know, i find this very interesting, the dow jones average is down just 9 points, 10 points, that's all we've got. and the dow by the way shall the market reopening today after a
zuckerberg taking a page out of the steve jobs playbook with highly touted mystery event. did the announcement live up to the hype? analyst rob enderle is here next. ♪ . >> the write did -- the wait is over. mark zuckerberg revealed his loaning awaited project. shibani joshi is following the event. describe the new search technology facebook is day you booing. >> i want to show you what is happening to facebook shares. they are at session lows. down 1.6%. buy on the rumor, sell on the news is exactly what investors are doing right now. we didn't get a phone. we didn't get anything else that we thought about. some video ads. what we're get is a new search feature on facebook that does not compete with google. so i want to show you what is happening with google shares. google shares took a dip while, facebook shares took a dip while google shares went upwards on the news. people say this is less a direct competitor with google and more a direct competitor with linkedin or even yelp. linkedin shares are also down on the news. here is basically what the company announced. a new
,000 shares of apple for $7.47 each. they were given to him virtually by steve jobs himself. he paid 444 -- $445,000 for the shares that are worth nearly 30 million dollars. you want to go that with chris? do you think that's great? >> a great gift. i don't see anything wrong with it; right? what's wrong with it? it was a gift. stuart: it's al gore. >> and that's what makes it wrong? stuart: yes. >> you want me to comment on al gore getting a gift of shares and you don't want me to comment on raising the debt ceiling? kicking the can down the road once again? this show kicks the can down the road three years later we are together. i think we talked about the debt ceiling three years ago? stuart: we did. what do you think about this gift? what do you think, accountant? tracy: i think the irs is doing a happy dance, they've got big tax collections on it. >> as long as he pays taxes on it, i don't have a problem. >> save me. charles: all i can do is echo you, i just have a big problem with al gore. stuart: thank you very much. tracy: this is why charles and i are still on the show and chris
. it was just 15 months ago the founder and ceo steve jobs died but apple's current ceo, tim cook, was defiantly confident in a recent interview with nbc's brian williams. >> don't bet against us, brian. don't bet against us. we are constantly innovating, we are constantly looking around the corner. we constantly want to make the world's best products. >> reporter: it is a very tough field. ask blackberry. the shelf life for anything tech cool is about three to six months and globally samsung is expected to sell more smart phones this year than apple. cnbc's tech reporter john forte. >> i would say samsung is achieving a level of cool they hadn't had before. whether they're able to steal apple's thunder remains to be seen. >> reporter: apple versus the android system. >> apple was just a lot easier to use for me. >> i have a samsung galaxy ii. i love it. >> i'm more on the google side of things. >> apple holds a lot of cache with me. >> reporter: cache and cool, when it comes to gadgets, two very important factors. you hear it over again. innovation, innovation. that's how apple stayed on top. s
the first cell phone. this might have been the first smartphone. but when steve jobs said the following, he started the real smartphone revolution. listen. >> this is one device. and we are calling it iphone. >> we're calling it iphone. back then, people used blackberries, then they started switching over to iphones. i bet you don't know who these two guys are. you would have if you were me, because i've come from canada. these are two canadians, these are the guys from canada who started research in motion, the company that makes the blackberry. what they didn't do, they did a lot of things right, but when they first saw this iphone they looked at it and said, nah, i don't think it will be that big a deal. that was not the right thing for them to do. let's talk about iphone versus blackberry sales. the iphone came out in 2007. the blue line is blackberry sales. the red line is iphone sales. see they sort of trended together for a while and then in 2010, apple started doing interesting things and started doing that with its sales. look what happened to blackberry. that's where we are today.
Search Results 0 to 36 of about 37 (some duplicates have been removed)